This is the first book to look at justice and ethics in tourism in one volume, bringing theoretical perspectives into conversation with tourism, development and the environment.

The book explores some key ethical perspectives and approaches to justice, including building capabilities, distributive justice, recognition, representation, and democracy. Human rights, integral in the context of tourism, are discussed throughout. Space is also given to structurally embedded injustices (including those related to historical racism and colonialism), responsibility toward justice, justice within and beyond borders, and justice in the context of sustainability, governance, policy, and planning.

A variety of international case studies contributed by researchers and experts from around the globe illustrate these concepts and facilitate understanding and practical application. Comprehensive and accessible, this is essential reading for students and researchers in tourism studies and will be of interest to students of geography, development studies, business and hospitality management, cultural studies, anthropology, sociology, urban planning, heritage conservation, international relations and environmental studies. The range of insights offered make this valuable reading for planners, policymakers, business managers and civil society organizations as well.

chapter 1|24 pages

The Landscape of Travel and Tourism

chapter 2|37 pages

Equity and Justice

chapter 3|40 pages

Diversity and Recognition

chapter 4|44 pages

Responsibility and Care

chapter 5|49 pages

Sustainability and Conservation

chapter 6|38 pages

Democracy and Governance

chapter 7|22 pages

Toward Good and Just Tourism?